The tetanus toxoid, reduced diphtheria toxoid and acellular whooping cough (Tdap) vaccine
is safe, for both mother and child, at all times administer pregnancy.
One dose of Tdap vaccine is recommended during each pregnancy, regardless of when you last received your Tdap or tetanus-diphtheria (Td) vaccine. Getting the Tdap vaccine during pregnancy will help protect your newborn from whooping cough (pertussis).
The recommended schedule for this vaccination series is 0 weeks, 4 weeks and 6-12 months. The Tdap vaccine was intended to replace a Td dose, which is preferably given between 27 and 36 weeks of gestation 7.
Some minor side effects may occur, including soreness at the injection site, redness, body aches, headache, low-grade fever, nausea, chills and tiredness. You cannot get whooping cough, tetanus or diphtheria from the vaccine.
Give pregnant women at least 2 doses before childbirth: the 1th dose as soon as possible during pregnancy and the 2nd th Dose at least 4 weeks after the 1en and at least 2 weeks before the due date.
All adults should receive a booster dose of Td every 10 years. Adults under the age of 65 who have never received Tdap should receive a dose of Tdap as their next booster dose.
Maternal Influenza Immunization offers women and their newborns proven benefits in disease prevention and is an extremely important part of pregnancy. Pregnant women should be informed about the benefits of influenza vaccination for themselves and their unborn child.
Td vaccine can prevent tetanus and diphtheria. Tetanus enters the body through cuts or wounds. Diphtheria spreads from person to person. TETANUS (T) causes painful tightening of the muscles.
The Tdap vaccine protects against tetanus, diphtheria and whooping cough (pertussis). Td vaccine protects against tetanus and diphtheria. Tdap vaccine: protects adolescents and adults from whooping cough and prevents the spread of this disease to others.
ALL DOCTORS SHOULD ENCOURAGE VACCINATION
Many pregnant women refuse Tdap and influenza vaccination23 for a variety of reasons,24 inclusive common misperceptions (“It will make me sick”), concerns about the safety of the fetus or newborn, and personal health beliefs (“I will never get the flu shot”).
Scientific studies have so far shown no safety concerns for babies born to people who have been vaccinated against COVID-19 during pregnancy. Based on how these vaccines work in the body, experts believe they pose no risk of long-term health effects.
Yes, the Tdap vaccine is safe for pregnant women. There are several studies that have examined the safety of Tdap in pregnancy and found that vaccination does not increase the risk of complications during pregnancy. Tdap is also safe to get if you are breastfeeding.